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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1919)
. ATtmiCB crRrtutTtoa
S 4- 5 9
Only Solan Member A adit Burma
OF 4 SEA
UwT8 ?Cap lJmhl i
H ii tj i M ij i
Skipper Of ScaSh Coast Will
. Be tailed On To Tefl Why
He Did Not Cut Mooring
Lines Instead Of Rfsking
gan Francisco,: Dee. 22. Captali
Krause of the steamer.. South Coast
must flle a report with the United
States inspector of hulls and boilers
-upon his' arrival here, giving details
of the reported loss 6f four lives when
his. boat cast- off from the wharf at
This report, according "to the ma.
rlne department of the chamber of
commerce, will bring to an issue the
point whether Krause was to blame
' for not cutting the lines. Four men
were drowned when the captain or
dered two lifeboats out In a heavy sea
to cast orr trie .lines.
Krause then put to sea, leaving six
men struggling in. the water, accord
ing to a Crescent City dispatch to the
The Firemen's Fund Register lists
the South Coast s home port as Seat
tle and its managing directors as the
Dent Labor .company. The chamber
of commerce marine department, how
erer, says It is managed by the Hobbs
Wall company San Francisco. The
ouuiu vuuai la Hi avjL ion steamer.
1 1 Men Iieft to Fate
Crescent City, Cal., Dec. 22. Four
members of the crew of the steamer
(south .Coast lost their lives as the
ship was leaving the wharf last night.
a uieuimc, containing three men
who were attempting to cast off lines
as the ship -was putting out to sea,
capsized. A second lifeboat started to
the rescue but lt too; ,; overturned.
Keamen J, W. Johanson and . Paul
rank were saved. .--., .
The ship continued on its way, leav
Jng the men struggling In the water.
Two of the six men ctung to the small
boats and managed to get ashore. Lo
cal seamen ; blamed the captain for
not cutting the lines.
. San Francisco, Deo. 22. The steam
ei: South Coast, four of whose seamen
lost their-lives at Crescent City, is
listed In the Firemen's Fund Regis
ter as having home port at Seattle.. It
was built In San Francisco. The man
aging owners a.re'i the Dent Labor
B10VT0 SJNN FEIN
.By George MacDonough
(United Piess Staff Correspondent.)
Dublin, Dec. 22. Political observers
here today saw in the success of yes
terday's raid upon the Independent, a
Dublin newspaper, by radical elements,
a serioutj blow to the prestige of the
: Coming immediately after the attack
Upon Lord French, they pointed out,
It appaiently showed theSinn Fein and
Other radical elements were able to
defy tho authorities in the heart of the
heaviest policed town in Ireland.
' In both the French attack and the
tiewspaper raid, It was asserted, prac
tically all the law breakers were able
to escape and elude detection. These
observers saw in th two incidents a vir
tual reign of terror, with none able to
resist the wilt of the extremists.
' Damage to the plant of the Inde
pendent today was estimated at more
than $100,000. The plant was captured,
by a group of armed men. Part of
them held the editorial staff at the
point of revolvers while others smash
ed the newsDaDer's linotypes and
presses. . '
Washington, Dec. 22. The 8tate
department instructed the American
embassy at Mexico City today to in
sist to the Mexican government that
outrages" against American citizens
in Mexico be stopped.
At the same time the dennrw,,
ordered the embassy to renew its re
quest that "every possible step' be
taken" to arrest the bandits who va.
naped Frederick Hugo, manager of a
ranch near Muzquiz, In Coahuila recently.
upen warr.re between Cominn
ana General Obregon is threatened,
according to unofficial advices from
Mexico, received today by rovernmnnt
Obregon Seeks Chair
Obregon Is the strongest contender
for the presidency. Carranza. these
dispatches said, is determined to re
tain control even if he must indefi-
nitely postpone the national election
scheduled for July. Obregon aooar
ontly is ready to take the field -and
start hostilities as soon as Carranza
shows his hand. Just now, the advices
said, the two leaders were playing &
waiting game, each ready to strike
after the other has made the first
In the tenseness of this situation,
carranza evidently Is ; doing ; every
thing possible to win popular sup
port, defying the United States in
the Jenkins issue, jailing American
sailors at Mazatlan and in other ways
trying to make the Mexican people
believe he is the "strong man" of
Mexico. American Intervention would
cause the -people to rally to him, it
is believed, and even Obregon might
join him in that event.
Carranza Fears Plot
Fearing that Obregon will enlist
American aid in his scheme to seize
the presidency, Carranza is reported
to have instituted a censorship of his
rival's mails passing between Mexico
and this country. Some letters are
confiscated, it is alleged by Obregons
followers, while others are re-sealea
and delivered after being photograph
ed, Telegrams addressed to Obregon,
sent from points in the unitea states,
are -also said to have been stopped.
One of the two assassins who re
cently attempted . to kill Obregon at
Tacubaya, a suburb or Mexico v"j.
was captured by General Hill, Obre
gon'g representative, who obtained a
confession said to implicate persons
in Carranza's cabinet, according iu n
pprts from Mexico. '
Seats at Oregon;
r.j,.o rial.. Dec. 22. Long be
fore dawn today throngs besieged the
box office where the seat sale opened
for the Harvartt-uregon b"
Y Tournament of Roses official ex
pressed the belief that every availab
seat would be sold before the close
of the week. .
Oregons athletes, --"" '
day got down to real work at 10 a.
m today but the coaches and rain
's tooky'n! ? chance with their signals
Tne puui"; ""
SAIJEM, OREGON. MONDAY nprnmt-no
Itf iVFDAirm i nrft A . .
Vflvp -mate mw Minnv
i V BUY HOME PROM IPT
MDGIVE- YANKS 'WORK
ARE BEST IN VALLEY
Salem is the undisputed champion of
Christmas street decorations in the
Willamette valley. So far is known
this Is the only city that has made Buch
Monday the work of hanging the;
large . evergreen bells, and adjusting
otljer decorations progressed. Tuesday
ue expected to see tne Dig v-uuo""
tree in, the court house square radiant
with Its many lights.
Credit for the name Salem has won
as being the only decorated city in the
"valley, and for the gorgeous garb cast
ing cheer over the downtown section Is
due the Business Men's league. It was
through Us efforts and the hearty co
operation oIts members that the dec
orations were made.
y a vn newsuaper-
m:rndTemttse've;on the outside
arvardtdC'was speeding west
Jd after a brief stop in Chicago.
FROM ASYLUM TODAY
the state hospiUl lMei ot
last August when h gyd.
the charge oi mu," :msanity, was
ham on theground X?lon'
discharged m " , for hig
3rning ona w 8pena
chenor"L,: iar but ha.
Christmas wim ... - lng 0f
dared his te""u" penmark, Cur
present interests near v 0M
ry county, and A with the
each. Chenowe b eW wT
Canadian fon the m an
ory capacity durtnW lng the
Z TS2t stannard-de'
Supporting a roclamatlon .
earlier in the day. Governor Ben 01
ott, speaking before the bul.ss
lyVl CUy. " eir rerular Z
i Ji 60n' M0nday noon. "-ongiy
PUrhaSe ' 0ren
products, as a means of relieving the
unemployment of former noMi t.
governor said that ,the manufacturers
or the state have aimuvi
their production in in order to afford
ior jomess soldiers, and in or
aer that this increased production
may not accumulate he reoueto v.
people of the state to "demand Ore
gon made products during the next
nv aays. '
Governor Olcott. soeaklne of the
necessity of creating work for the ex
soldiers, said that Oregon thus far
has escaped the fangs of bolshevism
and I. W. W.ism. "and if we are to
preserve this condition," he said, "we
must give work to the soldiers and
satisfaction to all." This can be done
he explained, by justifying the in
creased production through purchase
of the products. .
The governor consented Monday
morning to speak before the business
men when It became known that A.
G. Clark, manager of the Associated
Industries of Oregon, who was sched
uled to speak, would be unable to at
tend. The governor had conferred
with Clark on the unemployment
The governor said that he learned
that there are 1600 ex-service men in
Portland alone without work. If these
men are allowed to congregate, forc
ed into hunger and dissatisfaction, he
said, the troubles that have rocked
eastern states through bolshevism and
radicalism would be sure to follow
' Where Trouble is , '
' Only two cities In the state Port
land and Astoria Governor Olcott
told the business men, have thus far
experienced much trouble through I.
W. W. agitation. He lauded Mayor
Geo. L. Baker of Portland, for his
successful efforts in stemming unrest
Has Troops Ready
That Mayor Baker had called on
him four times during the past six
months fori the use of state troops to
.ouell any riots that he anticipated,
Was told by thev governor. The state
ptands ready, he said, with machine
Sun squad, composed of experienced
service men, to cope with any trou
ble that may arise. But In order to
prevent any unrest In the state, he
reiterated his request for the pur
chase of home made vproducts.
Manager T.,' E. McCroskey, of the
Commercial club, was eulogized Dy
the governor for his efforts in behalf
of the city and state.
The governor's proclamation fol
"Because of a .serious unemploy
ment situation wllich has resulted In
hundreds of ex-service men of this
state being out of employment, the
manufacturers of Oregon,, through
the associated industries, have volunr
reered to meet the situation by the
employment of these ex-service men.
move on the part of the manu
facturers will mean a material over
production of their proaucw.
n thia condition it will be nec-
essary to find a way to market this
additional production, me .is..
way is for the people of Oregon them
selves to absorb the over production
by confining their purchases, as far
. nf.ihle. to Oregon products.
"From the inception of the war
Oregon was a leader in fery patri
otic move. While peice in here it is as
much our duty to see um. -
,hn t!,v us Deace are properly pro
vided with employment as it was our
finance them during the war.
Iam confident the people of the state
will give ready response w -peal
and I urge that for the next
ninety days every man woman and
child in the state oo nis r u. .--
purchasing Oregon mad. pro
insist that you sei uic i..
InS:. do to that you are
ng living employment to , the
men who righteously deserve it I
would also respectfully request that
the mayors of tne . -tne
L .v. call this situation
oTe a'ttenTio; of their home pcop.e
go that this plan may work out w.U
the greatest suectss."
HIGHWAY CASE T
- JAIL CONRNEMENT
.' - Indianapolis, Infl., Oec 82.
Alexander Howa, president of
the Kansas district ot the l ulled
Mine Workers, was sent to Jail
this afternoon by Federal Judge
A. B. Anderson. , He wUI remain
in jail until next Monday after
noon, when he will appear to an
wer to charges of violating the
government's anti-strike Injunc
tion and the Lever act.
Indianapolis, Ind Dec. 22. Judge
Albert B. Anderson, in federal court
here- today, told Alexander Howatt,
president of the Kansas miners' un
ion, that unless the strike of Kansas
miners Is .called off Immediately he
would "put him 1n the Marion coun
ty Jail and keep him there."
Howatt was the only official of the
United Mine Workers charged with
contempt vt court In connection with
the recent strike of miners whose case
was not Indefinitely postponed when
the strike was settled. He was given
until, next Monday by Judge Ander
son to end the strike of Kansas min
ers who fatted to return ., to work
when the general settlement was
made. '" " ' .
Anderson informed Howatt that he
would have to be assured at I p. m.
today, however, that the strike would
be called off. If this assurance Is not
forthcoming, Anderson Informed the
Kansas union leader, he will send him
to jail Immediately and "keep him
David Frampton, president of the
Missouri : miners, was not In court.
His case was dropped when word
reached Anderson that Missouri min
ers were returning to work.
' lSmml. 1
Officials Esiprcca Tlicmsclvc
as "Accustomed, to Cricc
With United States; Avcrao
Gtizen Not Interested
Marshfleld. Or., Dec. -With fav
orable weather conditions, , a ' diver
will be able to enter the aft section
of the wrecked tanker J. A. ChanSior,
Captain Johnson of the coast guard
announced today. He inspectea tne
Captain Johnson left today In a
small ocean going vessel for the scene
of the wreck and will attempt to get
as near as possible.
The conditions are more favorable
for anoroach than they have been
since the ship struck rocks near Cape
Blanco Thursday night Johnson nas
hone that a diver can be taken out
Tuesday or Wednesday.
Giving thetotal valuation of all prop
erty iu Marian oounty as I4J.293.14S,
accordmgto the 111 tax roll. County
Assessor Ben P. West's office hns com
pleted luis portion ot the assessment
records. This Is lower than the
valuation by about f 584.304.
Road district property values are
given as 331,384,840 while the muni
cipal .oad valuation item Is Slt.KO?..
SOS, these two items when added check
witn the school district totals. Public
utility items were announced in pre
VThe tax roll in Its two divisions Is
given as follows:
One. 3403,883; two, 1198.353; three,
SSHl.lSirfour, 81,713,830; five, 3301,.
057; six. 3141,340; seven. 3374,334;
eigne, dl&,13; nine, 1335,433: ten
1148.568; eleven. 3343,363; twelve, S,
za; tnuteen, ISl.OlU fourteen, 5!3.-
uso; ruteen. 334S.143; sixteen, 347.837;
seventetn, 338,840; eighteen, 3309,860;
nineteen, 3143.494; twenty, 433,9;
iwenty-one. IBS, 358; twenty-two, 3340,
T72; twenty-three, 3440.818: twem.
four, 813,636,334; twenty-five, 179,339;
iwenty-oix, 11(1.334; twenty-seven,
3182,246; twenty-eight. $60,183; twenty-nine,
3185,383; thirty. 8118.708:
thirty-one, 3280.008; thirty-two. 8344..
610;tthirty-three, $88,285: tthlrtv-four
$405,322; thirty-fivs. $81,J60 thirty.
six; tnirty-seven, $250,916; thirty-eight
$421,9ti8; forty, $573,894: forty-one.
3213,958; forty-two, $93,790; forty,
three, $55,318; forty-four, $863,311;
forty-:ue,344t.03; forty-six. $138,740;
forty-elght, $887,620; forty-nine, $30,
5556 tifiy, $340,594; fifty-one, $878,788
fifty-four, $220,183; fifty-six, $167,720;
fifty-seven, $407,588; fifty-elght $201,
7 fifty-nine, $840,950; sixty, $263,
713: sixty-ons 3819.755: sixty-three.
$189,004; slxty-flvs, $843,791 ; sixty,
seven, 179,491; ninety-two, $95,151;
ninety three, $89,905; ninety-four.
$1954, ninety-five, $58,184; ninety,
six, $201, 368; ninety-seven $66,405;
ninety-eight, $90,610; ninety-nine,
$366,792; one hundred, $91,688; one
hundred two, $265,564; one hundred
three, $1,048,699; one hundred four,
$309,547; one hundred five, $57,05$:
one hundred six, $41,790; one hundred
seven, $171,310) one hundred nine,
$221,3,ii, one hundred ten, , $88,411;
one nundred twelve, $92,080; one hun
dred thirteen, $139,061: ons hundred
fourteo.i, $33,526; one hundred fifteen,
$116,440, one hundred sixteen, $56,.
010; one hundred seventeen. $148,745;
one hundred eighteen, $388,200.
- One, $467,786;. two, $684,998; three,
$60,88C; four, $207,489; five, $623,978;
six, $269,369; seven;' $802,803: elKht,
$533,283; eight -one-half, $677,359;
nine, $Ie88,749; ten, $519,534; eleven,
$168,647; twelve, $343,440; thirteen,
$288,179: fourteen, $871,269; fifteen,
$418,984: fifteen one-half, $211,851;
sixteen, $448,411 ; seventeen, $688,603;
elKhtetu, $387,376; nineteen, $687,693:
twenty, $267,392; twenty one-half,
$474,978: twenty-one, $260,761; twenty
two, $208,014; twenty-three, $346,047:
twenty-four, $288,017; -one hundred
nlneteei,, $116,643; one hundred twen
ty, $15i,46; one hundred twenty-one,
$31,08; one hundred twenty-two, $167,.
283; one hundred twenty-three, $(),.
17; one hundred twenty-four, $126,.
155; one hundred twenty-five, $168,.
830; one hundred twenty-six, $109
NOTE: The following is the
first of a series of comprehen
sive stories on the situation in
Mexico, written by the first
American newepaperman to com
out ot that country since the last
"crisis." The correspondent made
a special trip to Mexico City to
obtain first hand information.
By Sara I. Freed
(Cnlted Press Staff Correspondent)
(Copyright, 1919, by the Vnlted Presa)
Laredo, Texas, Deo. 83.- Mexico
passed through the latent diplomatlo
crisis with the United States In a Mate
ot apathy and today Is confident there
Is not the slightest danger ot Interven
tion. , '
During the height of the Jenklns-
Watlace-FiUt crisis, Mexican officials
privately expressed themselves as "sc.
customed" to crises with the Cnlted
States The average Mexican cititens
was not even Interested enough to ex
press any opinion. The public was far
mora concerned w)th the Sunday bull
rights, the latest actress from Spain or
the Obiegan-Qonsales presidential cam
palgn than with American diplomatic
Officials Not (Tightened.
PoMblltty of Intervention did not
TLif ClIO! LI
Coeur D'Altme, Idaho, Dec. 32.
Crased by fear ot hypnotism. Mr.
Lucy M. alullenax, Is In the county
Jail here accused ot .murdering- Iter
three babies and then murderously
attacking her mother-in-law, Mm
Mary M. Mullenaa, with a heavy
A hearing into her sanity -la sched
uled for this week.
Charging her mother-in-law with
"the evil aye," Mrs. Mullenaa Is said
to havs slain ths three tola, with
"chloroform liniment," afterwards
hurling their bodies Into a eitr.
Then, returning to ths huuea, aha
seised th mallet and attacked th
Leaving th atfe women bleeding
on th floor, tint. Mullenaa sited t
neiHhbur'a house and aobtMd Out
rngnien Mexican otncisioom. xnis her story. . v-v
does not mean they desired war. On I Th tragedy occurred en th ettrf
th contrary, they would ma to any enm ranch, near Mlwk Bay n Lab
length short ot sacrificing Wexi'c,ur yAlen.
dignity to svold hostilities. But 1 a Mrs. Mul!.na was n!"
should war hav come, th Carransa
government would have "gone down
fighting to th last."
This, it may be btated on th highest
authority was th official attitude of
The Carranslstas piece Americans In
two olaeses Interventionists and no.
Interventionist, Under the latter
heading la the Mexican equivalent for
"middle of the readers" American
whom the Carranslstas believe are try
lng to find a peaceful, middl ground
solution of the difficulties between th
two nation '
American Thought Apathetic,
Mexican officials believe 90 per rent
ot th people ot th United Btntes are
onnosed to intervention and are only a
very small minority are responsible for
stlrrln up the periodical disturbance
The Mexican government In th Heal
ings with th United Btstes. I placing
reliance upon this real or fancied toe
tlonal division of sentiment, believing
the United States will never mH war
on Mexico In behalf of the "'Interest'
Nearly every Mexican statement f re
dolent of propaganda to the effect that
"certain interem" desire Intervention.
Th Carransa government worked
out this theory in th J tnkln rime, de
claring the American consular agent
was an Interventionist and that the re
cent abduction was an Interventionist
plot, American diplomats In closest
touch with th Incident re In a posi
tion to Vrov th faismies of thl
Another phase of th CarranslsU at-
tllude was th belief thnt with a
90 tier cent unpopular intervention
would never succeed. Tht belief help
to -explain th Mexican government's
"eockitiee" In lb rc"t orUl. Only
when they feared they had perhaps Car
The three survivors of the wreck,
Captain A A. Sawyer, Quartermaster m. on6 hundr twenty-seven, $146.
VVIlllam Merkel and Assistant Stew- m. cnt hundred twenty-elnht, $209.-
ard Earl Dooley, who at rirex saio leu
men left the ship in the one nieooai
launched, now say that the boat car
ried 18 men and picked up two from
a gangplank on Friday.
Of these 15, three were saved, four
dead bodies have been recovered and
the other eight are missing.
1 I favor compromise on reservations
PEACE TREATY BAIXOT
- check here
wIth immediate raUfl-
. nations cove"
cation of the peace treaty and the leaP
2- 1 favor ratification, but only with all tb I
3- 1 favor ratification, but only without any
4-1 am opposed to ratificaUon in In
Arguments In the case of the State
Hiehwoy Commission against he
a, Board of Control, a tet of the
llln tL afternoon. -The commission
court mandamUs proceed-
rngV rc.mp,eVtb;hoard of control b
lng i" ' ..Aiiiens wonb oi
Issue anotner . . R,.n-Bar-
era! funds torp ,ro, has re-
projecta The board o iinount
fTVw,s VtoToOolo exces. of th
aetbcZZ'o contend, that
Highway C'-nf . lure , paJ-
the intent ox ' --fOfKI tor
lng the b.U Pr t ,or
meeting any forai a
highway truc 'on within
Attorney General of co,rol
wUh I M-.P!! n. th. highway
general rrj. -
626; one hundred twenty-nine, $202,
445; one hundred thirty, $14,433, on
hundred thirty-one. 899.941; on hun
dred thirty-two. $20,320; on hundred
thirty-three, $116,840; one hundred
thirty-four, $219,628; on hundred
thirty-fit. $174,341; on hundred
brought to our D'Alen. sh tnad
a determined attempt to mtwndt mil-
ctd by jumping bit th laha .
"It was th nly thing 1 eouid r
said Mr Mullen, St t' Jail. "Th
babies did not suffer. 1 ..i wmt I at
tacked gmndraa. 1 eonMn't sua
any longer. Grandma hyiaUsw3
them. I (Ud th only reasunabla
thing." . ' '
Mr. Mullenaa, a slight, pretty w-
man of $4, formerly was a school
teacher. Sh had been mentally n
bHlcd for om months, aeluhbors
and friends told Blisrtlt Quarte
Th grandmother is sold today U
bftv an even chiT fr hr llf.
i;jie ci:::.:iD v.i
Denver, Col., I. 33. Ale Mil
ler, a mut, Is held In th ens ;
her today, waiting lnviaua or
he murder of Adam Shank, a farm
r, his wlf snd four ftlllldren, alt hot
to death at their hom aear Uriey
early yesterday. ,
Miller u formerly inptoyd by
Shank s farm hsnd snd to id
Inve had svrat disesreeweobl ltl
th murdered man over wa
Th trefedy was dlstoverea osrr
day when Ueurs Bhank, a tua of
ih dead man. diov to th r"
tnanA Adam lying d"
rled mutter too far did the Carrnns wf bluud, lie bad baea atiol
Kvernment effect Jenkln' releiui ,brul(h Ul, hearU Tbs body of Mr
throuan ball furnUlied by J. Slater L.. h .M, .r)lu ,h bed. with lw
Itanium, an American cltlMn, who ajher children, Marrsrel, 7, "
Jailed t nrov he has not a connec
tion with, or at leant an understanding
with ttie M"lcsn administration,
Hnrn of I'onUloii.
Jenkins' releene and !Tldenl Wil
son's kUnd against the senaia reanlu.
tion providing severann ifllioiiillc
relations with Mexico fined me vr
ence, , shot throush tli wreni.
lying beeld her. The body lrs,
on year old iy. '" "l
bundle bed, when a frtb ehnd, J,
was still l)rettiiii but died ltr.
Hhi.lff 1UII uf Oreeley and Cane
nr Wood;, "bo at h m-h
soon after th new t th whales l
thlrty-slt, 5173,507; on hundred thlr. 'mining from Mexico's rlxhl to reirulau
ty-sven, $90,843; on hundred thirty. 'her own Internal affair or endanger
elght, $89,967; one hundred thirty-nine linv her nations! dignity, will he re-
$88,183: on hundred forty, $1776; one 'huffed In similar em;kiir fashion,
ranxista with k-y. The last tre nol jjmerinatlons had been teleuhox'd.
from Moxlco oh the Jenkins case was L.rted sa Inveailgalion. i
Miller, th suepeet helng hJ iw
.... - si t'CaSMCtf A kere when hi
the result.. Persons who know aifxi
co de'-lar that ny fitiure crisis re-
aundred forty-one. $106,342; on hun
dred ftrty-two, $91,430; total, $41,934,
483. ' . .......
No chool district, $$4,69. , J
Total valuation. $42,292 143.
Twenty-five, $841,869; twenly-slx.
$235,645; twenty-seven, $321, 911: twen
ty-seven$ ons-hslf, $186,154: tw-nty-eicht.
$385, $42; twnty-elbt one-helf.
$481,911; twwity-nlne, $325, 17: thir
ty, SJ71M4Z; thlrty-on i57x,ors: tmr
B. H. Hartongue, frelKiit conductor
.. n..i,i. iin Vn II extra.
on Boumern rvu - --
northbound, was severely injure.-
xirHh.,m at 9:40 Monday ntornme
. rreiaht; ' . -...'.;.. :j 'l 'L . ...
when ne w - ifiso, ii,io, imnir-inriw, itiii
car and suffered th aouoie iraciui i;il.7I: thirty r.-e. IJ2S.S77;
of one leg- The acciaeni
while he was making the elding at
Woodburn. In order to allow clearance
to train No. 23 from Portland.
According to reports n ..-.-was
running with a small crew and
the mishap occurred wMl H-rtongoe
performing th tr ull due
to thV lack ot sufflrtent number of
b Hk.ew'hurried' to Portland tor ho.
Carransa himself would glJJr dls-
pens with not wrtUng and war
scares' in th prew of bmh cpuntrl.
l!u ho t reolvd to uphold Mexico's
dignity ann soveriiiity l any
T'trmt are the Mexiran's two mmt pre
cious Pic rnritlvc-
"Oh, as " accustomed to It"
crises," high Mexican olliclals told lb
wrtmdent, ";W dnt mind them
any moie." ' '
-UuMttU Off" U Iliul.
Bked ho the !n!"
nrttons roud Hsptclon t a chirk.
a a botal where h bad rrgt-t"
PAY VISn TO S.",!XI1
will not tt porlr
(lenetei J"bn i. 1" !"'
. ! -. nhvlotlS Mof
l .... t'-r-
i .m knoen 0 uei. w. -
Grateful Man Takes Out life
T Membership For His Son
Claiming tbst th r. V-t,ie
indirectly ved th M'
hav one of the cltlexns of Salem too
fTur membership, for Christmas
present fr his boys at th T. M- -A.
J talking with th "nUirlr2l
-Jted that when his boy was n rout
Francs hi. ship was submarined
rd ,h. boy was hurled iJ
so far as b "bl 10 ? .
. remained In th. icy w.ler for at
Set IS minutes before b. waa rea
m bad teamed W wJm In the
r M C A. pool and had beooiu an
expert a that when th. crtrt. earn
th boy ready for n.
! Tbtl are
thlrty-thre one-hs!f $113 7S7: thirty- Wnt should rgaro rei n.-.x... (J ,, m.w
thl.ly-ix, $309,488; thirty-seven. f Amrirns and other fr4r In ' almost tub- t"mr"
$28.7: thirty-lgtit. $326,894; thirty Mexico ahd bow oeminued dtHmlb- " wnit,4 Ma la lwta4
nin, J5S 381; forty. $23S.3: forty blckr werelo be voldd. Th tl..j" mUm that "w"1'
... ttitttf fnrtv-two. 3J2SJI29: variable rIly wsa: tv u ! Itj"r to often. l
r...he 848 it: fortv-four. 823.. us wor'r our own salvation
in. ..-,. iw tt? n- ..rv..i 'miirdeni and liandil attlvltl r
$3!t3.4J7; fortr-'seven, $283,523; forty-re0ll of th revolution and bin ymr. nmg .
Thmjo . " , . tuLi Ma
ttm ,,r.a -.7 ".-., .
a Ml "" .. Un;i
m easement. '"-
fty $289,801; frty-on. $146,745: ftf-'Put conultlon r steadily Improving
-two. $425,160; flfty-thr, $144 988: If th United Stat was not
fty-fou. $161,326; flfty-flv. $178.-ly beckbng snd IrrluUng us. w, roH
... . .... ,. l,., mir euuntrr In Older so mscli
lurt t bav b rB,n "
lew minute wltl b md.
"""' - -- r , . - . .... .,...,.,.. iMntary siw'" . . ...
elht $209,081; forty-nln. MTI.JM: mon W i. ""''"r H " e
.. t tt- -i. uti in- ririv.Mt iiiui our country In Older so
$108,615; fifty-lght, $108,844; fifty- sooner. IWt put ob uti In om way.
nine $43 198; sixty, $4fl,09l; sixty-. Help u financially en fair tern a
...'':'.':'... .t.,- Th. hluh Mexican officials who
bl'.i 1 .'...Z u A ii, wanted
aixty-four. $451.lii: msoe ru.A
they hated Amerieane; rtdlculea sa
u,r rail's rharife thst tb Mealeaa for
- . .,1... K..i.hA-4lt uni.
rnmei.i was sprun .-.,. -
ieti. ,i,ji,.ltll 608: to hP out foreign esimai.
slxty-svn. 3.0s: smy-eigm
00S; sixty nln. $278,835; seventy, $107
249; eighiy-elght, $21.3: elghty-
nln, S22.0S0: total. 3:.J84.iis.
rtttr end Toerna.
AornmiH. $120,507; Auroi. $li.-
pagands In the United mi.
that m.ly n liwignlfrfd Metlta sle.
ment ass pr-4irmn during th war
4 asserted that Camnxa w
For Hett ShHr2 Settled
fT lit: Mt. Angel. I.IT;
$11.84,22S; Scott Mills, $83,366; 6M-
ii in til- Ktevton. $347,253;
$l7,152, Weodburn, $tt,si, vjum.-
!d;'i,i": tirttlX; i,Tbud;;nbV,,.;;.-nd,t.na
2 4: Hubbard, $213,513; Jlnwii,'i ,,,ktai, r,.
Questions put to Mniran f a-
. .firinle dawn to lhi
liet peon, brought varying ebrv
i rt-iii w- " .
fi,fersn" b :
1, tb. sinklnc h
rl fleet, K was Iwwm
fltal net wW b banded
t tb ';'' rljfa -
live this " nk
was bev.d .
lg tn prot.x-.il sad
lag th. try of pea, offct-
. . . , , ... feetb4ir Il
auui ca -
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